Posted: Thursday, July 6, 2017. 11:11 a.m. CST.
By BBN Staff: John Mcafee, the millionaire American anti-virus pioneer who moved to Belize and later snuck out of the country under bizarre circumstances in 2012 following the murder of his neighbor Gregory Faull while local police sought him for questioning in relation to the incident, in a post on his page yesterday claims he was in Orange Walk recently.
“My recent visit to Belize. Went back to visit friends. Didn’t realize how badly I had missed Orange Walk,” Mcafee said in the post which accompanied a picture of him in a disguise with a hoodie and a wig. Apart from some trees in the car window behind him there is no evidence that Mcafee was or is indeed in the country. Mcafee, of course, is still wanted by police for questioning in connection with Faull’s murder.
A recent documentary about Mcafee’s time in Belize, Gringo: The Dangerous Life of John Mcafee also made explosive allegations against the tech guru, including claims that he was involved in two murders and a rape.
Responding to questions on his post about why he would return to Belize, Mcafee said: “I wanted ceviche from a one of a kind hole in the wall restaurant there. Can’t find that quality anywhere else in the World.” In another response Mcafee also claimed that his most recent trip was the fourth time he had returned to the country since leaving in dramatic fashion in 2012. In other comments Mcafee claims he still has business interests in the country to attend to.
“Hopefully you didn’t allegedly kill anyone this time,” one person commented under Mcafee’s post to which he responded: “The allegations for what I might have done have not been published yet, so I’m totally in the dark.”
Another comment questioned the legitimacy of Mcafee’s claim to have visited Belize so brazenly. “Yes. Really. I did,” Mcafee responded. No word on whether he picked up any hammocks during his alleged visit.
© 2017, BreakingBelizeNews.com. This article is the copyrighted property of Breaking Belize News. Written permission must be obtained before reprint in online or print media. REPRINTING CONTENT WITHOUT PERMISSION AND/OR PAYMENT IS THEFT AND PUNISHABLE BY LAW.